I have researched Bill Gates and his foundation for many years. Invariably, I have found that he likes to use young children (mainly girls) from third world countries as Guinea Pigs to test new vaccines. He has a contract with many Big Pharma giants to do exactly what he is doing.
But now, Mr. Gates has the whole planet at his fingertips with the so-called Covid 19 Jabs.
I will post one of the most damning evidences of Gates’ nefarious intentions with these young girls, and how East Indian scientists – after many girls died or were severely maimed, chose to analyze the vaccines to see exactly what was happening to their children.
Law suits against the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation were filed by India’s government. But if you search about the lawsuits on Left leaning websites, you will read nary a word about it.
Here is an article I wrote which documents the harm that was done to the young girls and the steps India took to file the lawsuit against Gates:
Definitive Proof That Bill Gates is a Eugenicist “Mad Scientist” Who is Murdering People in Third World Countries written in 2017
Women experiencing problems with Menstrual Cycles after second mRNA Jab
COVID Vaccine and Sterility
PERIOD DRAMA after recovering from Covid-19 and after the Jab:
New symptom of ‘long Covid’ is ‘alarming’ changes to women’s periods
FROM fatigue to pain and breathlessness, thousands have been left crippled by lingering symptoms long after fighting off coronavirus.
But now a new symptom of so-called long Covid has emerged – and it’s only affecting women.
There have been wide reports on social media that the prolonged illness has caused “alarming” changes to women’s menstrual cycles.
Some say they are now experiencing irregular periods, while others have distressingly noticed unusually large blood clots.
One woman, named Rose, said she noticed two weeks into her Covid battle that her period didn’t come as she would have expected.
She told Medical News Today that in the eight months since she’s recovered from the virus, she’s only had five periods.
Another woman, named Bianca, said she only started to experience changes to her menstrual cycle some time after recovering from Covid.
She said: “I didn’t notice anything different during the initial onslaught of Covid.
“It wasn’t until 3 months later […] when some symptoms came back that I noticed a change. I noticed an increase in clots — but quite a bit.”
Edith, who says she has also had period changes since being infected with Covid, told MNT: “[My periods] have changed in frequency, duration, flow, intensity, and pain level. I also experience Covid symptom flare-ups before my period starts, which is rather confusing because my periods are unpredictable.”
Experts have recognised breathlessness, muscle aches and excessive fatigue as being among the wide-ranging symptoms that have been identified in those who have previously contracted the virus.
However, it remains unclear why menstrual cycles might be affected by Covid long after recovering from the bug.
Some suggest that it could be that SARS-CoV-2 – the virus that causes Covid – could attack the female reproductive organs.
Dr Linda Fan, assistant professor of Obstetrics, Gynaecology and Reproductive Sciences at Yale School of Medicine, told MNT the research published on the virus so far is sparse.
However, she suggests there is some “biological plausibility” that it could “attack ovarian function” based on some of the effect it’s had on other organs.
One small study in China, published in Reproductive BioMedicine Online in September, found 25 per cent of people with Covid have menstrual changes.
Of the 117 participants, all patients at Tongji Hospital in Shanghai, 30 per cent reported lighter bleeding or longer-lasting periods.
Commenting on the study, gynaecologist Dr Shree Datta, for intimate wellbeing brand INTIMINA, said: “It’s not uncommon for viral infections to have an impact on female hormones, periods and fertility.
“Whilst the evidence is limited, there’s nothing yet to suggest a long term impact on fertility, but transient changes to periods have been reported in some women who have had Covid-19.
“It’s important to note that the stress of living through a pandemic and the lifestyle changes this has triggered may also influence your hormonal balance, resulting in changes to your periods.”
Dr Sarah Jarvis, GP and Clinical Director, Patientaccess.com, said that stress could also be a possible explanation.
Being ill is also a huge stress to the body, and stress is well known to disrupt the brain-ovary hormone system that regulates your periodsDr Sarah Jarvis
She told The Sun: “I have seen a couple of patients who have told me their periods have been affected.
“It hasn’t been widely reported in the medical journals, but there are some possible explanations.
“The most obvious one is that being ill is also a huge stress to the body, and stress is well known to disrupt the brain-ovary hormone system that regulates your periods.
“In addition, your body is primed to stop doing ‘non-essential’ things when you’re ill.
“If much of your body’s energy is centred on fighting the virus and keeping the essential body functions going, there’s less energy to focus on keeping your hair and nails growing or your hormones regulated.”
Dr Fan also reassured women that while a delayed period or two can be disconcerting, it “should not cause too much anxiety in the setting of Covid-19 infection”.
But she did urge anyone who has experienced changes to their menstrual cycle and is concerned to speak to their GP.
It’s thought that up to 60,000 people in the UK are suffering with long-term symptoms after contracting Covid, according to data from the ZOE app, which was analysed by King’s College London researchers.
Co-leading scientist for the post-hospitalisation Covid-19 study Dr Rachel Evans said many people had been put out of work because they are unable to carry out their usual daily tasks, due to the lingering after-effects.
Experts from the National Institute for Health Research warn long Covid is not one single condition, but could actually be four different syndromes.
In October, a group of doctors affected by long Covid called for an action plan in tackling the long-term health effects of the virus. Read rest of article HERE
From medicalnewstoday from 2019 (Signs of Infertility)
Signs and symptoms of infertility
It is not uncommon for people to experience signs of infertility. This may be stressful, as many people show no direct symptoms of infertility until they try to conceive.
Infertility affects both men and women. According to the Office on Women’s HealthTrusted Source, about a third of issues with infertility comes from women, and another third starts with men. The final third may be due to a combination of both, other factors, or unknown causes.
In this article, learn about signs of infertility in both men and women, as well as when to see a doctor.
Signs of infertility in women
In women, signs of infertility may include:
Pain during sex
Pain during sex, or dyspareunia, can be a sign of an underlying health problem that may influence a woman’s fertility. Examples of such health issues include infections, endometriosis, and fibroids.
Heavy, long, or painful periods
Some women experience a few days of light flow, while others regularly experience heavy periods and painful cramps.
Women who experience very heavy, painful periods may be showing signs of endometriosis, a condition where tissues usually found in the womb are present elsewhere in the body.
Endometriosis is a risk factor for infertility.
Other symptoms of endometriosis include:
- chronic pelvic pain (not only during menstruation)
- pain during sex
- back pain
- irregular periods and spotting
- bowel problems or pain with bowel movements
Dark or pale menstrual blood
If menstrual blood is regularly paler than usual, this may be a cause for concern. Menstrual blood is usually bright red at the beginning of a person’s period and may get darker over the following days.
Passing very dark, old blood at the beginning of a period can also be a sign of endometriosis. If a person is experiencing other symptoms, they may wish to speak to a doctor.
Irregular menstrual cycle
The length of a menstrual cycle varies between individuals and over time. However, many people have a regular cycle, meaning that the time between each period is roughly the same.
Having an irregular cycle, including missing periods, can contribute to infertility, as it means a woman may not be regularly ovulating. Ovulation is when the ovary releases an egg.
Irregular ovulation can be due to many issues, including polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS), obesity, being underweight, and thyroid issues.
Signs of hormonal changes can be nonspecific, and a person may not notice them or know the underlying cause. A doctor can test for some hormonal issues.
Fluctuations in hormone levels can cause:
- unexplained weight gain
- severe acne
- cold feet and hands
- reduced sex drive or loss of sexual desire
- nipple discharge
- facial hair in females
- thinning hair on the top of the head
Underlying medical conditions
Other contributing factors that may affect fertility in women include:
- damage to the fallopian tubes or ovaries
- premature menopause
- cancer and cancer treatments
A 2018 studyTrusted Source found that obesity might negatively affect reproductive health.
Women with obesity have a lower probability of conceiving and are at a higher risk for issues during pregnancy than those without weight issues.
Not getting pregnant
The primary sign of infertility is not getting pregnant after trying for a certain length of time.
A doctor may diagnose infertility if a woman has not become pregnant after 1 year of trying.
If the woman is over the age of 35 years old, she may be infertile if she has not become pregnant after 6 months of trying. Source
I want the reader to remember that this article was written in 2019 – Before the Covid outbreak and certainly long before these Covid jabs were given. Please notice that many post-vaccinated women are complaining of very heavy periods.
One of the most concerning signs of infertility is extremely heavy periods.
I do not mean to be scaring women who are in child bearing years and have had the jabs. I am merely pointing out the obvious here. I do think that these women should definitely be seen by their gynecologists in the next few months if these problems continue.
With Bill Gates’ history of placing chemicals in the vaccines sent to third world countries, why should we think that he would not place the same chemicals in the Covid jabs?
And as far as women who began experiencing heavy periods after contracting Covid and recovering from it; do not forget the Gain of Function Research that was done on the virus here at NIH and then at the Wuhan Institute of Virology.
After all, Gates is all about DEPOPULATION and sterilization of most of our planet will definitely accomplish his goals.
GOD help us all!